Full text of "Emblem"
EMBLEM FOR FIFTY THIiFE .
CHICAGO TEACHERS COILECE esooMiiuvfflyt mco
'^i^^y^'f «r.;"^'-. .'^t.'W'^'^^r' ' "'' '^'^^^"^.^'^^^S^^^^^^^S'ir^-T---^'
The new philosophy at work.
^ne f-^^adt ^.^ncl ^he f'^^reAent
The past and the present, the old and the new ....
how irrevocably these are linked together. What a strong, firm
foundation is made by the first. What creative changes and
''f^itured-sighted" progress is made by the second!
We future teachers know this truth. We appreci-
ate it. We praise it.
Founded in 1869, the Normal College dedicated
itself to the perpetration, development and improvement of the
then young American education through the training of intelli-
gent, alert and sympathetic teachers.
Today, 84 years later, CTC has a new name, neiv
teachers and a new curriculum. But its purpose is the same,
the training of teachers who will be of service to humanity.
The successful accomplishment of this goal thv^ far
is proof of a job well done. Congratulations CTC! May your
futwe be as bright as your past and present.
HELPING THE HANDICAPPED
T — i?
To Dr. Herold C. Hunt, General Superintendent of
Schools, we dedicate this book. He has furnished dynamic lead-
ership to public education in Chicago. . He has iwrked with great
effectiveness to make good schools the concern of alh citizens, the
heritage of all children. He has added dignity and .^tature to the
profession of teaching. He has aided the Chicdgo Teachers
College to grow in size, in function and in prestige. \
It is with a sense of personal loss that* we bid fare-
well to so good a frieyid as Dr. Hunt. May his future career
bring him every satisfaction.
RAYMOND M, COOK, Dean
Chicago Teachers College
The head^^i teacher training institution has a dif-
ficult job. Successful perinrmance denotes dedication to the
principle of education and democracy combined wth a love for
Dean Raymond M. Cook has distinguished himself
in the performance of t/??s- duty. He has made the name of
Chicago Teachers College a by-word among Illinois educators.
WILLIAM L, KAISER, Assistant Dean.
mis inena nas oeen inseparaDiy iinlced
lo Ihis school for many years. Throughout this time
it has been synonymous with friendliness, helpfulness
EMMA FLEER MULLER, Registrar,
is one of the most important cogs in this wheel of pro-
gress, for iJ is through her office that young people
come to this institution, adjust their difficulties and
then leave to do their dedicated work.
JAMES I. SWEARINGEN, Director of Instruction,
has one of the most harrov/ing jobs on the campus, yet
remains calm, efficient and happy-go-lucky. To him,
the school's thanks for a job well done.
AN EXAMPLE TO FOLLOW
Director of Student Activities
LEANDER W. BINNA,
Admissions Counselor and
Education Instructor N.S.B.
GERALDINE BERRY, Assislani Dean's Office.
MARY DEVINE, Registrar's Office,
MARY DURKIN, Dean's Office. ROSEMARY KRAUTLEIN, Regis-
trar's office. LENORE G. LARKIN, Office of ffie Director of Instruc-
tion. ELIZABETH B. MURPHY, Registrar's Office.
CATHERINE McCAHEY, General Office. ELLEN McGREAL, Gen-
eral Office. LORETTA H. WALLACE, Registrar's Office. MERCE-
DES C. WALSH, Bursar's Office.
MURIEL BEUSCHLEIN, Sludenl Teaching. DONALD J. BLYTH, Induslrial Arts. FRED
F. BRANOM, Chairman, Social Science. VERNON BRGCKMAN, Social Science.
MARGARET BROOKES, Home Economics. EDWIN BRYE, Chairman, Psychology. GEORGE
E. BUTLER, Library Science. GERTRUDE BYRNE, Physical Education.
WILLIAM CARD, English. JOHN CARTER, English. JOSEPH CHADA, Social Science.
LOUISE E. CHRISTENSEN, Physical Education.
EDWARD E. COLIN, Chairman, Science. PEARL DRUBECK, Education. RUTH DYRUD,
An. HENRIETTA H. FERNITZ, Social Science.
MARION FISHER, Student Teaching. REALS FRENCH, Science. CURTIS J. GLENN, Edu-
cation. RALPH C. GOODE, Science and Physician.
DAVID HELLER, Science. MABEL HEMINGTON, Kindergarten-Primary. ELIZABETH
HENNESSEY, Music. COLEMAN HEWITT, Chairman, Industrial Arts.
LUCILLE HUBBARD, Mathematics. IVA
HUME, Nurse. HERBERT LAMP, Science.
PHILLIP LEWIS Chairman, Education.
VIOLA LYNCH, Kindergarlen-Primary. UR-
SULA MAETHNER, Physical Education.
CHARLES R. MONROE, Social Science. PHIL-
LIP McBAIN, Industrial Arts.
RUTH M. OLIVER, Psychology. ELLEN M.
GEORGE PATE, Mathematics JOHN M.
PFAU, Social Science.
LOUISE ROBINSON, Physical Education. SEY-
MOUR ROSOFSKY, Art.
ROBERT ROTH, English. JAMES M. SAN-
JEROME SIEGEL, Science. LEONARD SI-
MUTIS, Music. SHIRLEY STACK, Kinder-
garten-Primary. GEORGE J. STEINER, Eng-
IRWIN SULOWAY, English. DAVID TEMKIN, Psy-
JOSEPH J. URBANCEK, Chairman, Mathematics.
FRITZ VEIT, Director of Libraries.
ROBERT WALKER, Speech, Dramatics. SYLVAN
HORACE WILLISTON, English. JANET YOUNG,
ANNE LUCILLE MATURI,
JAMES P. MALONEY,
3400 W Cortland St.
6431 S Richmond St
11805 Lowe Ave
7710 Euclid Ave.
1102 W, 59th St
3515 W. Medill Ave.
670 E. 38th St.
1957 S Springfield Ave.
9406 Michigan Ave.
9214 Wentworth Ave,
18 S. Central Ave.
1442A N. Harlem Ave.
4937 N. Troy St.
8249 Harper Ave.
8552 S Peoria St.
5731 S, Hermitage Ave.
6730 Sangamon St.
6424 S. Richmond St.
4721 N. Deming Place
5254 Magnolia Ave.
8604 Justine St.
5444 W. Adams St.
ANNE LUCILLE MATURI
4938 N. Rockwell St.
7236 Crandon Ave.
9233 S. State St.
1619 Highland Ave.
4614 N. LaVergne Ave.
6061 W. Giddings St.
4515 Lake Park Ave.
5126 S. Fairfield Ave.
5219 N Spaulding Ave,
5419 S. Harper Ave,
4342 Wilcox Si,
JAMES P, MALONEY
In Armed Forces
6061 W, Giddings
748 Easl 45lh Si.
I ■ :-j
Lelt: Dean Cook awaits his turn to
Right: Dr, Pfau at the speaker's
Bottom: The ceremony begins.
The day of graduation is a momentous
occassion, not only because it represents the
completion of four years' work, but principal-
ly because it marks the beginning of a career
rich in personal satisfaction, interesting ex-
periences and opportunity for service to man.
Attendance at commencement exercises is a salistaclory ex-
perience for all. The faculty is proud of a job well done, the graduates
are looking forward to a happy and successful career and parents see
their fondest dream come true.
2010 Hopkins PI.
318 W. llllh PI.
6450 S. Carpenter
8444 S. Elizabeth St.
4319 N. Wolcott Ave.
3731 W. 57th Place
1060 W, Ainslie
MARGARET KATHERINE BERTA
7324 Lowe Ave.
1641 N. Meade
122 E. SS Si.
6326 S. Talman Ave.
7417 S. Rhodes Ave
MARY THERESE BURKE
10520 Calhoun Ave.
2058 W^ 52nd Si.
1324 W. 72nd Pi.
3835 N. Leavill St.
7525 N. Oakley Ave.
6232 S. Throop
4934 S. Michigan Ave.
236 W. 60th PI.
6831 S. Carpenter St.
1141 W. 77!h St
8204 S. Laflin
5344 Maryland Ave.
428 E. 40th St.
338 W. 29th PI.
519 W. ^4lh PI,
5223 Calumel Ave.
3323 W. 62nd Si.
10761 S. Western
5629 S. Marshlield Ave.
9042 S. Justine Ave.
9042 S. Justine St.
551 W. 87th St.
834 Sunnyside Ave.
6409 S. Whipple St.
2059 N. New England Ave.
33 W. 78lh St.
8233 Dante Ave.
3715 N. Paulina St.
5125 S. Hermitage Ave.
3142 W. 15th Place
9748 S. Hamilton
5021 S. Elizabeth St.
1115 S. Spaulding
824 E. 88th St.
3857 N. St. Louis Ave.
9020 Justine St.
6911 Bennet Ave.
B633 S. Troy St.
9117 Urban Ave.
5510 N. Luna
10106 S. Perry Ave.
719 E. 90th St.
4759 S. Drexel
2934 Wilcox St
10615 Prospect Ave
4942 N. Lawndale
4412 Prairie Ave.
6217 S, Neenah
9835 Avenue L
1425 Gregory St.
10412 S. Homan
10546 S. Racine Ave.
7641 S. Throop
CLAIRE SMITH TICE
6343 S. Koslner
7530 S. Vernon Ave.
12123 Richard Ave., Palos Hgts
2632 N. Richmond
2916 S. Lowe Ave.
2666 E. 77th Si.
2455 S. Pulaski
1444 S. Avers Ave
424 E. 49th St.
7704 S. Throop St
7704 S. Throop St.
6218 S. California
8110 Clyde Ave.
11118 Edbrooke Ave.
5213 S. Winchester
6234 S. Whipple
1450 W. 72nd PI.
6744 S. Ada
1637 N. Melvina Ave.
6917 Stony Island Ave.
1913 S Linden Ave., Park Ridge
1759 W. I7th Si.
3635 W 62nd PI.
6641 S Komensky
6835 S. Winchester
6704 S. Indiana
LOIS RUSCO LEWIS
6954 S. Paxlon
3438 W. 62nd PI.
6606 S. Kostner Ave.
11058 Avenue C
32 W. 115th St.
1123 W. 112th St.
9124 S. Justine
2735 N Artesian
915 W. 59lh St.
10302 S. Seeley
3210 S. Kedvale Ave,
2823 E 76lh St.
2950 W. Walnut St.
8204 Marquette Ave.
2425 S Lombard Ave.
5336 S. Damen Ave.
2724 N. California Ave.
7222 S. Emerald
4565 N. Pulaski Rd.
6546 S. Keeler Ave.
3654 W. Irving Park Rd.
2445 So. Homan
4867 W. Homer
424 E. 82nd Si.
4756 S. Kedvale
7647 S. Maplewood Ave.
4220 Evans Ave.
6946 W. Barry
7551 S. Hermitage
6915 S. Vincennes
9554 S. Damen Ave,
6345 S. Sacramento
9843 S. Ingieside
9537 S. Winston Ave.
1553 W. 90th St.
2405 S. Oakley Ave.
1921 W. Ogden Ave.
4634 S. Michigan
3616 W Douglas Blvd.
148 W. 73rd St.
4804 S. Wells
10743 S. Drake
4556 S. Union Ave
PATRICIA CLARE RYAN
708 W. 55fh St.
PATRICIA FRANCES RYAN
3525 W. Van Buren
3525 W. Van Buren
6603 S. Aberdeen
400 John St., McHenry,
6726 So. Artesian
MARY LOUISE SCOTT
735 E^ G5th St.
2240 W. Garfield Blvd.
2852 N. Kedzie Ave.
7818 S. Loomis St
9101 S Loomis St.
4224 Crystal St.
7200 S. Prairie Ave.
5126 Michigan Ave.
6202 S. Racine Ave.
8342 S Wabash
2439 W. 47th St.
7622 S. Wood
5411 W Monroe
703 E. 50th PI.
8028 S Paulina
4217 Ellis Ave.
651 S. St. Louis Ave.
7031 S Prairie Ave.
2500 S. Millard Ave.
6116 S Kenwood
3239 N. Damen Ave,
1300 S. Newberry
5207 S. Princeton Ave.
7146 S. Winchester
2500 S. Sawyer
Time and custom trill never dull the thrill
of attending a Senior Prom. This is the last biq
dance before friends who have shared the greater
part of every day scatter and are seldom seen again.
It is a nostalgic occasion which holds a
permanent place in the hearts of all students, past
The Prom Commillee at work.
Louise Corlilelti asks, "What are
Mildred Alvino. Dorothy Baxter. Arlene Bayuk Louis H Bier Katherine Bogan
Kovork Boqhosian. Stella Budz. Barbara Carlson. Natalie Coci. Jospehine Cannalaro
Frances Curtin. Marilyn De Groot. Nancy Eisner. Jean Gade Zoe Ann Gadwood
Catherine Galolta. Winifred Louis Gibson. Frances Guzion. Helen Hopkins. Marion Humes.
Robert Korensky. Rose Leo Robert Nelson Arlene O'Donnell. Germaine Olsen
Barbara Pulliam. Eslelle Rose. Dolores Stralhman. Floyd Wyrick.
Cider and Donuts al
President - Armed Forces
Donald Adair, Holly Adams, Doris Alfredson, Margaret Balla, Angela Batteasi.
Grace Beavers, Jewel Beifuss, Joan Blackslone, Joan Bolger, Frances Bombino.
Ronald Bordenaro, Joan Boscia, Connie Boudos, Robert Bradbury, Stella Brando.
Barbara Brandt, Henry Brown, Marylou Buckley, Ronald Budil, Anthony Burke.
Rosemary Burke, Barbara Calhoun, Marie Cannizzo, Patricia Cavanaugh, Leland Cohen.
Kalherine Collis, Ann Corlilel, Rose Ann Cortina, Shirley Daluga, Donna Lee Davis.
Clarice Dawkins, Joan De Lacy, John Desmond, Marilyn Dickson, Mary Doherty.
Lois Du Mais, Rila Eckstedl, Maida Edelstein, Shirley Ellis, Mary English.
1^ Is. ^B i^K». ^J^
Artisbia Ervin, Mary Fambro, Ed Farrell, Patricia Foley, Paul Fornatar.
John Freeh, Virginia Frilsch, David Garcia, Maria Garcia, Nancy Glusack.
Nicholas Golemis, Jilda Graham, Barbara Green, Barbara Griffin, Jessica Gromek.
Dolores Harder, Joan Hash, Charles Hearnshaw, Leo Hennessey, Jeanne Herd.
Carole Hickey, Salley Mae Huberl, Wilma Huffman, Anne Hyland, Carol Jacobsen.
Marlena Jarrells, Marilyn Johnson, Inez Jones, Lois Jones, Michael Jovovich.
Joan Joyce, Rosemary Kamba, Elaine Katzman, Marlene Kendall, Marian Kerrigan.
Joan Kingsland, Belly Knolh, Mary Korzeniewski, Leona Krause, William Krelz.
Janel Kulezynski, Joan Kurowski, Carmen La Bianca, Margaret Leonard, Florence Lewis.
Ellen Logan, Doris Loehr, Margaret Malmberg, Joan Manley, Merrie Jane March
Joan Marquardt, Mary Massie, Rita Menotti, RoseMary Metros, Elaine Michenfelder,
Marian Mitchell, John Moreschi, Harold Moody, Therese Morrison, Katie Motley.
Delphine Musial, Yvonne McCabe, Barbara McCann, Patricia McFarland, Dolores McLenore.
Mary McQuaid, Rena Naddeo, Edward Nicol, Joan O'Connell, Rita O'Donnell.
Rita O'Leary, Dena Pantelis, Jacqueline Patterson, Joyce Penson, Almeda Peters.
Marilyn Plank, Violet Radznik, Toby Raitzik, Virginia Reid, Margaret Riemer.
Helmer Ringslrom, Marlene Rinker, Deloyce Roan, Nora Ross, Helene Russell.
Dorothy Ryan, Maureen Ryan, Charlolle Samuels, Barbara Sandberg, Marie Santoro.
Harold P. Sarnecki, Angelyn Scalzo, Elizabelh Scarpelli, Margaret Schmidt, Bernard
Donald Schwariz, Dianne Scott, Carol Seng, Margaret Ann Shannon, Lenora Sherman.
Dorothy Small, Clarence E. Smith, Barbara Spears, Hazel Slahl, Margery Starnicky.
Evelyn Staginski, Barbara Stolk, Alice Strusz, Joan Sullivan, Dorothy Tabor.
Matthew Tarka, Arnold Teich, Anderson Thompson, Marilyn Tienstia, Marilynne Tindall.
Marion Toomey, Philip Valaike, Lorraine Wainauskis, Laura Walker, Marianne Wall,
Pictured are Ihe girls who have
worked lo make the All-School Pic-
nic a success. Top; Joan De Lacy,
Lois Du Mais, Arlene Riebau. Bot-
tom: Pat Watson, Martha Tragnilz.
Patricia Watson, Gwendolyn West, Lois Woelkers, Yvonne Yarmat, Clara
Irving Zeman, Rudolph Zubb.
JUNIOR B !
Mary Barbalo, Donald Bayer, Yvonne Belin, Muriel Bell, Lois Butts
Irene Carlson, Mary Ellen Cawley, John Coater, Sandy Cogen, Marilyn Davidson.
Dorothy Dawson, Dorothy DePratl, Dianne Dusicka, Kenneth Ellis, Anita Lou Frank.
Carol Frazier, Barton Gallegos, Cecile Goodman, Donna Guerrero, Yolanda Gulino.
Anna Marie Harris, Carol Hudson, Bernice Jackson, Faye Kozemczak, Joan Kramer.
Elaine Kramp, Lucille Lipinski, Betty Masa, Shirley McDonald, Sylvia McGee
Gus Pantazes, Catherine Patterson, Jean Pearson, Barbara Pigford, Maxine Reames.
Janice Samples, Jerry Schuyler, Sylvia Smith, Arlene Swierczek, Nancy Anne Totfen.
THIS IS A TOUGH
NOW FOR SOME FUN
Martha Tragnitz, Ruth Walter, Robert Ward, Marilyn Berg.
Dorothy Carter, Louise Marie Creach, Anthony Filpovich, Sandra Strain.
M. JOAN SHAFFER,
Secretary (not pictured)
Farron Anderson, Joan Buchanan, Dorothy Carruthers, Arlene Carter, Gloria De Forte.
Ann Dyra, Edna Ekstrom, Dolores Flynn, Lillian Follan, Janice Foster.
Sara Friedman, Judith Gitlerman, Gladys Heintz, Mary Higgins, Marie Huebner.
Peggy Hutchinson, Marion Jaimeyiield, Leslie Johnson, Virginia Josey, Joyce Kawal.
Carol LundquisI, Ruth Markusic, Dore Morgan, Betty Morris, Jeannelle Mucha.
Arlene Murphy, Ellen Murtaugh, Jayne McCarthy, Elizabeth McKenna, Geraldine McLindon
Beatrice Nebel, Chalice Nugent, Narcissa Peteile, Janet Pilgrim, Verda Pradd
Velma Randolph, Arlene Riebau, Colette Sara, Roy Scheid, Marian Schick.
Nancy Schwab, Marion Scurlock, Dorothy Sedivec, Marian Shatter, La Verne Sims.
Marlene Smith, Monica Sloza, Dorothy Tassone, Dorothy Tiroy, Harrison Tyler.
Judy Tyskling, Margaret Viktory, Geraldine Walsh, Francis J. Warren, Lois Whitmal.
Grace Williams, Phyllis Wilson, Sue Wright, Gerry Burke, Charles Carroll.
We aie always glad to get back to school
Whal man in the closet?
Don't look at me that way'
Rudolph Ganz at the piano.
Barbara Allen, Eleanore Augustyn, Leslie Baker, Sylvia Bartecki, Beverly Burz.
Irma Jean Bell, Martha Brummit, Marion Burnell, Sylvia Byrd, Gwendolyn Canada.
Caroline Cicen, Ann Conizlio, Mary Jean Crisler, John Curran, Jane Czerwinski.
Mary Jo Daly, Marlene Dednick, Annabel Dixon, Patricia Dorsey, Inez Douglas.
%^ -^ mm
William Douglass, Shirley Eisner, Marie Louis Eve, Mary Fay, Veronica Pickling.
Diane Frelk, Marion French, Rilza Delores Gaddis, Catherine Gibbons, Patricia Gray.
Miriam Gums, Andrea Hollin, Kathryn Anita Harris, Nina Harris, Joan Harrison.
Jeanne Harvey, Barbara Husband, Carol Klay, Eleanor Kober, Martha Ledfoed.
Celesta Manning, Rulh Michaels, Florence Miller, Rose Musacchio, Alfretla Norlon
Jean Overstreet, Roxie Parker, Rosemary Pcdmolik, Shirley Nieman, Joan Reichert.
Claire Sedlack, Shirley Serig, Lawrence Smith, Mary Stuart, Dorothy Warwick,
Vera Jeanne Watkins, Robert Yanizas.
FRESHMEN A «
Alice Alexander, Beatrice Algee, Patrick Allen, Barbara Allman, Janet Bacon, Norma Bal
Ion, Rosemary Baluk, Belty Barr.
Anthony Bartolatta, Dorothy Baum, George Bayer, Jean Bell, Carole Bennema, Marion
Bennett, Sheldon Berman, Elsie Billups,
Phyllis Bishop, Alicia Blaney, Marion Bolin, Lois Bowen, Nancy Bowman, Carolyn Brooks,
Conchita Brown, Edward Brown.
Marjorie Browning, Evelyn Burke, Jean Burke, Floreda Burnley, Le Voneia Canada, Rich-
ard Carroll, Joan Casey, Isabelle Chelsea.
Jewel Chilton, Kalhleen Claussen, Leonard Cohn, Cecelia Cole, Julie Creadon, Jean-
ette Czyz, Madonna Daszkiewicz, Deloris Davis.
Bernadette Diggins, Denise Dopke, Joan Doss, Mary Pat Dowling, Connie Dziedzic, Barbara
Ferrandis, Eileen Flis, Mary Foerrer.
Ruth Foley, Humbert Fonfana, Ann Foster, Patricia Fox, Ann Franz, Angelo Gatto, Louis
Glanton, Barbara Gornick.
Patricia Grozan, Patricia Hackett, Patricia Hart, Lucille Heinrick, Elizabeth Hertman, Mau-
reen Hiens, Gay Hockett, Mary Alice Holland.
Marie Holl, Lillian Hubert, Kennelh Imlah, Elizabeth Jackson, Martha Jackson, Richard
Jaquith, Mildred Johnson, Alice W. Jones.
Lorrella Jones, William Keenan, Anne Keeney, Dorothy Jean Kelly, Thomas King, Joan
Klenczewski, George Kopca, Elaine Koranza
Claudia Krotf, Marilyn Kotl, Patricia Koveski, Agatha Kozlowski, Margaret Krikan, Lea-
nore Krobth, Joan Langridge, Shirley Leebelt.
Joan Lellos, Marilyn Leonard, Alberta Lesley, Betty Lesneski, Barbara Lewis, Fannie
Lewis, Janice Lindeman, Lloyd Linklater.
Mary Lowney, Laverne Lundgren, Robert Lyman, Norine Lynch, Marjorie Maher, Geraldine
Malloy, Evelyn Mangerson, Patricia Merriweather.
Walter Nezabilowski, Frank Michalek, Shirley Mikulecky, Joan Miller, Corine Mitchell,
Sophie Mues, Joan Mulheria, Christine Muse.
Diana Myers, Sarah McAfee, Carole McCabe, Jance McClelland, Marilyn McCromick, Mary
Naughton, Alice Nolan, Kathleen O'Boyle.
Barbara Oswald, Eldred Pearson, Gertrude Pendergast, Thelmanee Pentecoste, Mike Polani
deck, Audry Pryor, Barbara Puchalski, Mary Lou Quinn.
Lillian Radway, Jacqueline Robinson, Lorraine Rodak, Carole Roggenkamp, Katharine
Rosecky, Laureen Rupp, Erline Sanford, Jane Sailas
Marion Schefcsik, Joan Scholick, Annette Schreader, Leona Schreader, Rernadette Shannon,
Maxine Simon, Angela Sims, Patricia Sims
Shirley Singer, Bernadine Siwek, Kay Slater, Betty Smith, Dolores Smith, James Smith,
Joan Snedeker, John Sojat.
Robert Spallina, Lula Spiney, Rosemary Spatser, Don Staples, Laurine Stastny, Rubin Stein-
berg, Lord Stuart, Leonettza Suggs.
Wardeen Thomas, Beriha Thompkin, Jacqueline Tillman, Harry Tobinsky, Lydia Tocwisn,
Lucille Toomey, Jim Tortorelli, Joanne Tracy.
Mary Ann Tunek, Fanny Turner, Lillian Twine, Xenia Tysiak, Marlene Tysl, Alice Urba-
niak, Lois Vaughn, Eleanor Wagner.
^ f liE^£f ^
Evelyn Waller, Cecelia Walsh, Barbara Ward, Enid Waters, Shirley Waters, Sue Weather-
ford, Kenneth Webster, Marie Weher,
Jean Marie Williams, Rebie Jo Williams, Fred Wolpe, Jr., Michael Was, Jean Yarber, Joan
Yarber, Peter Zansitis, Jr., Kenneth Evans.
WITCHES FROLIC . .
1 "^^ hI
'^' ^ &^
Two Kid Lit Books a Week !
A Soldier Comes Home - "See
How They Run"
FRESHMEN B s
Delores Andrews, Adolph Antonacci, Fayette Arnold, George Austin, Jean Autenrielh, Bar-
bara Bailey, Bernice Baker, Joseph Banchak.
Gladys Batchelor, Joyce Beall, Lucille Beckstrom, Blanche Bennett, Grace Berberian, Marie
Birch, Dolores Blackmon, Nancy Blaka
Ralph Bonaccorsi, Elaine Borski, Harold Brailoo, Carol Sue Brake, Joyce Bregenzer, Dorothy
Brown, William Browning, Barbara Buckley.
Maxine Buechler, Janice Bullard, Wetona Butler, Sharon Burton, Joanne Carroll, Carroll
Carter, Sylvia Check, Shirley Clark.
Joyce Coleman, Maurice Collins, Carole Combs, Sylvia Cross, Nancy Cunningham, Carole
Davis, Arevelyn Darden, Ruth Denlinger.
Patricia Dillon, Judy Dubbeldeman, Carolyn Duffin, Joan Eklert, Dolores Ericson, Leona
Fenlon, Muriel Pint, Carolyn Fitzgerald.
Jessie Franklin, Gloria Garcia, Penny Gialamas, Martha Gilliam, Floyd Glover, Marion
Guido, Marylyn Gutman, Laverne Hanson.
Joseph Harris, Evelyn Hely, Mark Hewitt, Norma Jean Holly, Melba Ingram, Elizabeth Mae
Johnson, Joyce Jones, Edward Kareiva.
Barbara Keeler, Florine Kelley, Mildred Keyes, Donald Kimball, Beatrice Klepper, Marilyn
Klonda, Renee KoUitz, Jerry Kownacki.
June Lee, Florence Lester, Donald V Liebner, Elsie Lindquist, Kenneth Liveris, Aaron
Love, Marcella Malone, Catherine Marton.
Wanda Lupe Mason, Joan Meyer, Ernest A. Miller, Marguerite Miller, Harry Moderon,
Carol Mueller, Vernice McCampbell, Melba McGruder.
James McNeilly, John Ray Nata, Carmela Natella, Hortense Nettles, Evelyn Newell, Dianne
Nichols, Janet Novitt, Joyce O'Connell.
Mary O'Connell, Carol Oshinski, Bernice Parks, Richard A. Paschke, Malina Piele, Alvin
Plait, Albert Popowils, Shirley Pryor.
Donald Rae, Mildred Rushing, Frank R. Schuk, Charlene Schwartz, John F Sharahan,
George Smith, Marian Smith, Mildren Spencer.
||^4 '«►'»• M'^^
Caroline Springer, Barbara Stoats, Jaclin A. Staller, Delores St. Amant, Shirley Stanford,
Barbara Stendahl, Robert Sterning, Virginia Sventek.
Shirley Talbert, Elaine Taylor, Connie Thome, Judy Thomsen, Mildred Tiggens, Bennyo
Tillman, Roger Tranchino, George Turk.
June Vajae, Sacramento Valadez, Clarice Valchar, Joyce Wallace, Harry Wilkins, Lorraine
Will, Lorraine Willhofl, Carol Wolaver.
■^' i^^ ' I
Hildred Young, Allen Zak, Nick Zeevas.
r'-y i It
We have learned to use it!
Anna Kummer, Science. Robert Rutherford, Englisli.
Merle Silverzweiz, Clerk. Irwin Widen, Education.
Elsworth Paris, Social Science.
Raoul R. Hass, Director, North Side Branch.
The Faculty has a Meeting.
In a formal Pose — our North Side Friends
Al an informal affair — music
N. S. B.
Susie D. Barbato, Barbara Lucille Benford, Marjorie Benglson, Carole Ann Bergstrom, Mary
Broderick, Mary Buiikus.
Roberta Czerniejewski, Shirley Dayton, Suzanne Dayton, Judith Deke, Beverly DiChristo-
iano, Nancy Ann Fiedler.
N. S. B.
Shiiley Ann Lynge
Claudie Helene Mumme
N. S. B.
Josie Anne Szypulski
Joan Ann Walter
(^' ^ ^
Mr. Paris points out
Mr. Emerson teaches
the useful art of
Miss Kummer super-
vises science ex-
NORTH SIDE BRANCH
The branch of CTC housed in the Schurz High School exemplifies change and progress. This
year it is a vital part of a living present, next year it will be part of the dead past.
However, it will always have a secure place in the memories of all those who attended class-
es there. It was here that many began their college life, new friendships and a new career.
NSB crowns a Queen.
How did I "volunteer" to be the victim?
Preparing "The Twig" NSB's newspaper.
Hail, Mighty One! Taking part in a dramatic scene.
An assignment in English - - delect-
ing propaganda in magazines.
The small, Iriendly atmosphere of all
Ihe classes, social functions at the north side
branch is one of its outstanding characleris-
A student proves to the class she
understands music fundamentals.
Make-up lime for Christmas Program — "One Strange Night."
A magic carpet lor the Swim Shov/.
Is this what you would call "Walking on air?"
Rudolph Ganz speaks to music department after an assembly.
Wailing for the show.
Mr. Ward supervises an "inslrumental" class.
Music delinilely has its place in our schools;
Ihe music department is working hard to re-enforce
Through its methods courses, the department
prepares students for actual classroom situations. A
new course, Teaching Instrumental Music, aids stu-
dents in learning to play the instrument of their choice.
Instructors pose for the camera: Mr. Simutus,
Mr. Dvorak, Mr. Ward, and Mrs. Hennessey.
The Mathematics Department has a Math Club
and an Honor Society which is chartered by the Na-
tional Honor Society.
They give an annual dinner and picnic lor mem-
bers ot the faculty and of the club.
The Mathematics department has great influ-
ence on the curriculum of the elementary public
schools of Chicago and takes the leadership in the Chic-
ago Elementary Teachers Math Club.
Learning the why and how of Arithmetic in the
MdcMillan conducts class
The English Deparlmenl has two favorite tra-
ditions. They rotate elective courses among the
teachers and all the instructors eat their lunch in the
In recent years, the department has welcomed
many new teachers to the staff. As always, Ihey
welcome all students into their office.
The Speech Department upholds the
college's tradition of supplying the best for its
students. It is here that they get the "extra"
help which enables them to be better and
more efficient teachers.
Mr. Walker gives therapy.
The most important tradition of the Kindergarten-Primary
Department is the student membership in ACE; students have attended
state and national meetings tor twelve years
Another tradition which is a favorite, is a parly given by the
Senior Bs for the graduating seniors.
Our purpose is to understand the primary school child
Dr. Veil explains "hook-buy-
One ol the youngest, hut most rapidly growing departments is that of
Lihrary Science. Founded in 1946, this department has graduated, to
date, three June classes of students for elementary school libraries.
A little over a year ago, children's books were housed in the east
end of the reserve book room of the library. A recent and invaluable in-
novation has been the creation of the Materials Center in rooms 308-310.
The Materials Center in use.
I mmuii Mm
Wilh progressive spirit, this department
has been actively engaged in making known
new techniques and in providing orientation
in current devices that reinforce instruction
for beginning teachers. To this end an in-
tegrated Audio-visual Demonstration Center
has been established. Utilization is stressed
in the classroom, while check-out in opera-
tional proficiency is done in the Library.
A validated card is presented to each pre-
practice student demonstrating suitable pro-
hciency in manipulating selected projectors,
recorders, and similar devices.
In addition to this new project, the edu-
cation department continues its invaluable
and expert counseling of student teachers.
Connie Crump and Louise Cortiletti work with
the new equipment.
Chicago Teachers College
Audio -Visual Department
Jayne McCarthy tries to fulfill requirements
for the card illustrated above.
Learning how the world revolves
around the sun.
Discussing world affairs with the help of a globe
The only tradition of the Social Science Department
is presenting the Pan-American Day assembly which is
given in collaboration with the choir and Physical Education
Friendliness and helping others is the department's
main concern. It is a tradition for students to come into the
office aot only for business but for friendly chats with their
Learning to play what the child plays.
In the past, PE students received PE training,
but little else. Now the PE minor is qualified to teach
both gym and regular classroom subjects.
Relatively recent additions to the PE curriculum
has been health education and first aid.
Through the years there have been no significant
changes in the PE training program because they have
always strived to teach students activities which
would develop well-rounded individuals and which
are geared to the needs, interests and capacity of
Because this department uses aptitude tests as a
basis for selection of students, instead of tests for the
elimination of same, PE minors have the reputation of
being characteristically good-looking, healthy, and in-
Knowing what to do in an emer-
gency is an important part of a
The PE's favorite course — "Cat Anatomy".
Though all the natural sciences are included in the Science curriculum, the great-
est emphasis is on the biological sciences. A main principle and practice is allowing
students a chance to view living and preserved specimen at first hand through means of
Measuring the advancement of science through prac-
On our way io camp!
CTC's student government has al-
ways been known for getting im-
portant issues settled and voicing
student opinions accurately.
This year, they are instrumental in
the initiation of Camp Workshop and
a new Freshman Orientation Pro-
Time out for fun.
Teamwork is important.
Ralph Harshorn of tiie
NCCJ spealcs on the role of
the student leader.
We eat while we talk.
We don't always agree.
But sometimes we do!
A new, vigorous and highly effective organization is Camp Work-
shop. Originating with the personnel department, the idea of an organ-
ization of school leaders v/as eagerly taken up by the student body and
efiiciently put into effect.
Last September, the representatives of all the extra-curricular
activities at CTC united at Druce Lake to discuss leadership, school spirit
and any other subjects oi interest to college students.
Who Said We Don't •; "•;; " JurkoYic. Brando
l\Vsch.o,Spirm =;»i' H.ad TEMPO '^^
On the Soap Box iu^*!
^ Bonaccorsi "^^
Head Freshmen B's
ot KgP GOBS Sink
5 AD^ rJrPUn. Teachers
Chicago Loses Valuable ^^ (j^j^j q^
Head of Schools With Play
John Carter, Sponsor
The people on the Tempo staff have
printers ink instead of blood in their veins.
In spite of the tears, heartaches connected
with getting an issue to press, there is
nothing like the satisfaction of hearing the
student body comment, "swell issue."
Editors and staff work cooperatively
^ to "make up" the issue.
The Editorial Board and Sponsor confer on the imporl-
ant business of choosing the outstanding seniors.
Time out for a good joke!
The StaH strikes an old-iashioned
pose inspired bv Emblem 1919.
Through the years, each Emblem staff has kept in
mind the important fact that the present becomes a
living past in the pages of a yearbook.
Emblem is concrete evidence of the spirit of pro-
gress that guides every activity in the school.
Is this what they call being "Crazy, Man?"
Conferring on ?.n important matter — camera or no!
Students who spoke at Chicago high schools in l\
Annual Recruitment Drive gathir in the foyer for
The Frances W. Parker chapter of FTA
is another of professional organizations which
CTC is proud of. Its purpose has been, and
still is, to acquaint future teachers with the
history, ethics, and program of the organized
leaching profession and through this organi-
zation to be an integral part of the local, slate
and national education associations.
A traditional and large-scale activity of
FTA is the Annual Recruitment Drive. CTC
students visit the high schools in the Chic-
ago area and speak to interested Seniors
about the teaching profession in general and
CTC training in particular.
A major advantage in FTA membership
is the automatic subscription to the Illinois
Journal and the NEA Journal, professional
magazines of invaluable worth to new teach-
FTA members receive Ihs
NEA and Illinois Educatic
Journals at the reguli
meeting. Mr. Swearingei
sponsor, look on.
officers and members of
ACE are happy with their
ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION
The CTC chapter of the Association for
Childhood Education International is one of
the most important professional organizations
available to our students.
At one time the membersip in ACE was
traditionally composed of KGP minors. Re-
cently, however, the membership has extend-
ed to include upper elementary students.
ACE has many well-ioved traditions.
Their Christmas program, familiarly known
as the "candlelighting ceremony" is one ex-
ample. ACE has annually taken an active
pari in both state and national ACEI conven-
Under the able sponsorship of Miss Willy
and the entire KP department, ACE is known
to present worthwhile programs v/ith out-
standing speakers, whose topics are particul-
arly pertinent for future teachers.
The sponsor and officers
look over plans for the
next meeting of the Club.
Members stop for refreshment at a Ctiristmas party.
KME, a national honorary math fralernily, has many fav-
orite traditions, one of the best of which is the Candlslighting
initiation held every December.
Every April sees the members at their annual banquet,
talking ever the year's events and planning the next year's ac-
The Art Club is not old enough to have established any decided customs, but the
enthusiasm and good-will with which the organization is run prophesizes for them a perm-
anent place in CTC activities.
Members extend a hearty welcome
to incomina freshmen.
It is a trariilion for the Social
Science Club to invite competent and
well-informed speakers to lecture on
subjects of interest to every think-
It is also a custom to have =i
Christmas Party af which all formal-
ities are dropped and tun is the
Christmas brings cocoa and cookies.
Dr. Branom helps locate a point of interest.
A bus ride to an army camp
— TW on lour!
A Tipsy Snooper in "See
How They Run."
Nothing is so exciting as the tense moment beiore
the curtain rises on a TW production.
From the drama of "Escape" to the light momenls
of "See How They Run" we know and appreciate Ihe
fine work of this hard-working group.
A Foolish rasid, a disrobed preacher and a "happy"
Thespians "made up" for the performance.
Directors Wall<er, Buchley and Chelsea talk over pro-
The Stage Crew Sets the Stage for the Actors.
The Choir has always been an indispensable and popular part
of life al CTC. Under Ihe direction of Leonard J. Simutis, it is sure !o
take part in every important program presented al Ihe college. It has
built, through the years, a reputation for presenting only the best music.
In addition, it has recently made significant innovations in the
kind and number of programs it presents. Besides the annual Christ-
mas Assembly and Spring Concert, this year saw Ih? presentation of two
student-sung operas, "The Medium" and "The Telephone".
The choir performs at the commencement exercises. ■• »> ^
Y M ..r-' f ,r.. m ^
r r »vir'
All eyes locus on Ihe diieclor. All voices
blend in harmonious song.
A favorite tradition — singing carols before
the Christmas Tree.
June Officers: Larry Smith, Jean Oswald, Bob
Smith, Shirley Krejci.
Members rehearse for a coming con-
CTC's music club is open to anyone who
loves music. Its purpose is to bring more
music and musical talent to the attention of
the entire school.
Every year Phi Alpha presents a Spring
Concert which features the best in music and
performers. This year's concert was a
Officers and Sponsor, Mrs. Hennes-
sey, pose for the Emblem camera
COACH GEORGE W. BOYLE
I I LEO HENNESSY
Since 1937, Mr. George V/ Royle,
assuming his duties as coach of al'
athletics, has watched many line
teams in the past. Among the very
finest was the 1950-51 team.
This year's team, represented by
only two regulars, compiled an un-
impressive record of 8-9. This can
be attested to the lack of seasoning
Next season with the help of
regulars, such talents as Rob Ly-
man, Mike Palandech, Harry To-
binski and others, will surely gain
the experience needed for a winning
PAUL FORNATAR KEN KLLIS
Anolher Tracy leap.
"Hook it, Swede!"
"Come Boys! Lei's light.
A. 8 wins.
B. Best ofiensive
281. Average 75,6
C. High To
^■^ ^^BV Wf
■i ^^^ ^
Helmer Ringstrom, MVP of 1952-3 being pre-
sented trophy by Coach Boyle.
479 331 1282
Lack of males has always been the baseball
jinks here al CTC. Last year the rain beat Ihe
Colonels this year it was lack of experience.
Even though the Colonels won a few games, all
the men became better players and learned much
about the game of baseball.
JIM KUZEL, DAVID GARCIA, RICHARD BRAND
KEN LIVERIS ^. Jfe- ■^^■
Go lo i!, girls!
And a "howdie do" to you, loo.
Dr. Brockman is happy in his sponsorship oi this group
of liae looking girls.
The "girls who cheer" are an indispensable pari of
every basetball game. This year, this "corp" has
grown to an unprecedented size and quality and have
made themselves well known by their fine enthusias-
Cheesecake, a la mode!
Some restless iins.
The Trilons, CTC's swimming club, is
only a fev/ years old, but it has already dis-
tinguished itseli by presenting an annual
Characteristically colorful and well ex-
ecuted, this event is one that is looked for-
ward to by the entire student body.
This organization is composed of all the women in the school and its activities,
therefore, are as varied and plentiful as its membership. Every interest is satisfied, every
moior skill is utilized.
This organization is managed by an editorial board consisting of elected officers
and the managers of the various activities which the organization sponsors.
She'll miss it by a milel
Now that's no way to score!
Wow, look at that form!
Despite the smiles on those faces, these wo-
men play a mean game of tennis.
There is hardly a limit to the activities offered by the WAA.
Archery, Badminton, Bowling, Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball, Tennis,
Swimming, Folk Dancing and any other activity for which the girls ex-
press an interest are represented on the WAA schedule.
W. A. A.
Many of the specialized inleresis of the women
originate in tfie general and comprehensive physical
education required courses. Folk Dancing, popular
dancing, physical fitness, all help to develop new skills
which the givls are anxious to use.
The WAA contributes its part to the overall pic-
ture of extra-curricular activities at CTC by making
the fruits of their labor known at special assemblies
Miss Christensen enjoys
teaching the tango. Stu-
dents enjoy watching.
It is lilting thai Itiis book should close with a few
words and pictures from the annual Homecoming.
This, indeed, is the most important and the best
attended afiair of the year. Nothing compares to the
excitement and colorfulness of the Homecoming as-
S3mbly, the election of the Homecoming Queen, Iha
fierce playing and cheering at the game and the deco-
rations and costumes at the Homecoming dance.
The Charleston comes alive.
Homecoming is a lot of work, loo!
The potential queens walk
in, awaiting anxiously the
announcement of the
The Dean observes an old
custom; Dancing with the
The others join in for an
evening of music, dancing
The Queen (center, froni) Reva James, and her court
pay their respects to the Chicago Teachers College
Now we have come to the end of the book. Has il
made you aware of the transient nature of time?
We have been looking at the past and present ....
now we must look lo the future ....
Before the elections the candidates pose for the
camera, each potentially a part of the school's perma-
Fashions al Their BesI For Men and Women
6433 S, Halsted Street
Home Cooking at its Best
(i9th Street and Parnell Avenue
6500 South Halsted Street
SOUTHTOWN'S FINEST FAMILY CLOTHIERS
Open Monday and Thursday Evenings
TO THE 1953 GRADUATES OF THE
CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE
Everything for the College Student
401 W. 69th St.
CONGRATULATIONS i.9.'7.; GRADS. OF CTC!
May ijou have a pleasa)it a)i(I cmixtructive ieadnufi caree)' in Clncaf/o.
We also irisli to conc/iritulate the Maff of the 195.} Emblem for a line, crea-
tive piece of irork.
WERKMAN'S have served CTC students Mnce 19.JJ, with coUec/e text and
snpphj need^. It lias been a pleasure to k)ioii' manij CTC students person-
allij and to see tliew develop into professional teacliei's of Cliicofp) cliiUh'en.
Book and Supply Store
NE Corner Stewart and (i9th St.
THE CHICAGO TEACHERS" UNION
THE m^ GRADUATES
CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE
AND WELCOMES THEM
AS FELLOW TEACHERS
PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF CHICAGO